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Grace Blakeley is the New Statesman’s economics commentator and a research fellow at IPPR.
The financial crisis, the housing crisis and the climate crisis are all directly linked to the monopolisation of resources by the super-rich.
Polluters benefit by encouraging us to think of environmental breakdown as an individual problem.
The claim that the party’s tax rises would penalise ordinary workers and reduce investment ignores its transformational agenda.
Sanders now seems to be gaining support in some early primaries. How far can he go?
The wealthy are responsible for far more carbon emissions than the poor. Labour's promise of climate justice is the only answer.
Only by socialising ownership and finance can the US hope to generate the investment it needs to decarbonise and rebalance its economy.
Faced with the threat of a new recession, climate breakdown and the rise of the far right, the transformative is starting to look ever more sensible.
The combination of loose monetary policy and tight fiscal policy is making the rich richer and the poor poorer.
The world’s largest international institutions continue to insist that “private financing” is the only way to avert climate apocalypse – an idea that seems ludicrous.
International institutions have allied with bond vigilantes to bludgeon Argentina into imposing policies that benefit investors and harm working people.